a Spec How far do Sources 8 9 and 10 suggest that in the early twentieth

A spec how far do sources 8 9 and 10 suggest that in

This preview shows page 36 - 37 out of 63 pages.

a) Spec How far do Sources 8, 9 and 10 suggest that in the early twentieth century the British Raj was an oppressive regime? Jan 09 How far do these sources suggest that the aim of British rule in India was to ‘elevate’ the Indian people (Source 9, line 1)? Jan 10 How far do Sources 10, 11 and 12 suggest that British rule in India, in the years before the outbreak of the First World War in 1914, was based on the respect and support of the Indian people? Jan 11 How far do sources 10, 11 and 12 suggest that, in the years 1900-20, Indian nationalism and the desire for constitutional change were confined to an educated elite? Jan 12 How far do the sources suggest that, in the years before the First World War, Indian people resented the influence of the Raj? b) Jan 09 Do you agree with the view that the emergence of militant nationalism in India in the years before the First World War was fuelled mainly by Lord Curzon’s ‘rejection of the privileged few’ (Source 14, line 33)? Jan 10 Do you agree with the view that Indian desires for independence from Britain were caused mainly by the impact of the First World War? The significance of the First World War on the relationship between Britain and India: the impact of the Rowlatt Acts and the Amritsar Massacre on Britain and India; consultation and conflict in the 1920s and 1930s. The rise of nationalism in India: development of Congress and growing importance of the Muslim League; Gandhi, Nehru and Jinnah to 1939; attitudes towards nationalist ideas and independence both among the British in India and the indigenous populations. a) Jun 09 How far does the evidence of Sources 11 and 12 support the judgement of the Hunter Committee presented in Source 10? Jun 11 How far do Sources 10, 11 and 12 suggest that the Amritsar Massacre created widespread and long-lasting hostility among Indians towards British rule? b) Spec Do you agree with the view that, in the 1930s, the most significant obstacle to Indian self- government was the Indians themselves? Jan 09 Do you agree with the view that, by 1940, the main obstacle to Indian independence was not British imperialism, but the divisions within India? Jun 09 Do you agree with the view that the progress that had been made towards Indian independence by 1939 owed little to the methods and leadership provided by Gandhi? Jan 10 Do you agree with the view that Indian desires for independence from Britain were caused mainly by the impact of the First World War? Jun 10 Do you agree with the view that, in the years 1919–39, the British worked consistently to create a peaceful, self-governing India? Jun 10 Do you agree with the view that, in the years 1900–47, British attitudes towards Indian independence were dictated mainly by Britain’s economic needs? Jan 11 Do you agree with the view that in the years 1900-47, economic development in India was directed by British needs rather than Indian interests?
Image of page 36
Image of page 37

You've reached the end of your free preview.

Want to read all 63 pages?

  • Left Quote Icon

    Student Picture

  • Left Quote Icon

    Student Picture

  • Left Quote Icon

    Student Picture